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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (March 10, 1903)
THE OMATTA PAILV ilKE: TUESPAV, MAHCH 10, 1003.
iSJ ITM. UWI Hurt WWJ
W a t t aim t e dl P
Every bottle of Cham
berlain's Cough Remedy is
guaranteed, and the dealer
'rom whom it is purchased
will refund the money to
anyone who is not satisfied
after using it.
. The many remarkable
cures of colds and grip
effected by this preparation
have made it famous over
a large part of the civilized
world. It can always be
depended upon and is pleas
ant to take. It not only
cures colds and grip, but
counteracts any tendency
This remedy is also a
certain cure for croup, and
has never been known to
fail. When given as soon
as the child becomes hoarse,
or even after the croupy
cough appears, it will pre
vent the attack.
Whooping cough is not
dangerous when the cough
is kept loose and expectora
tion free by the use of this
It contains no opium or other harmful substance, and it
may be given as confidently to a baby as to an adult.
D ALL SltlMM Of TUB
THROAT and LUNGS.
Manufactured only by
Ctatelain Medicine Co.
DBS HOIIftH, IOWAi XJ. S. A.
AMD TOBONTOi CAIf ADA
rUonrrtcBted In Chaailwrtala k Oo, WSl
THINKS GRAND JURY WRONG
Examiner Hartw'&ll and Banking Board's
Position on Chamberlain Bank.
WIFE MUST PAY HUSBAND'S DOCTOR BILL
Supreme Conrt nnla Down a. am
ber of Opinion Which Are of InJ
tereat to General
(Prom a Staff Correspondent.)
LINCOLN, March 9. (Special.) Stat
Bank Examiner W. D. Hartwcll of Pawnee"
City, who was censured by the Johnson
county grand jury In connection with the
failure of the Chamberlain banking bouae,
waa In the city today and emphatically
denied the allegations of the grand jury.
Thla body charged Oat Mr. Hartwell's ex
amlnatlon of the brnk was superficial and
that had the examinations been thorough
and according. to. jur, and had. publication
been in accord with the facta, the loss to
the patrons and depositors would not have
Hart well stated that he examined the
bank but once prior to its suspension, and
that waa December 5, 1901, nearly nine
months prior to the failure, and that be
bad not' been In Tecumseh for several
month, previous to the date he took charge
of the bank, and then only for a short time
between trains, notwithstanding the fact
that it was rumored and reported that he
was stopping in Tecumseh for a week prior
to the failure. He said two days were
consumed In making the examination, that
ho mado as thorough an examination as
could be made, and that none of the invest
igations or rulos employed in the exam
nations of banks were omitted, and at the
time of the examination the bank was
found to be solvent, and so reported. Some
irregularities were found, of which due
notice was taken by the department, but
nothing affecting the solvency of the bank
or to give just cause for the board to take
Mr. Hartwell Insists that the Banking
board did Its full duty In the premises,
and any criticism of the Banking board or
Hanking department is unjust, uncalled for
and unwarranted by the facts.
Mr. Royse, secretary ot the State Bank
ing board, was seen later and stated that
he had seen the account of the Johnson
county grand jury's report In the papers
and that ho was at a loss to know what
evidence the jury could have had before It
to Justify Its conclusions. Mr. Royse was
cot there, nor was any of the examiner's
reports, prior to the bank's failure, before
flanks Publish Own Reports.
Mr. Royse said that the only reports ot
banks that are required to be published
under the law are made and published by
the baukers themselves and that the pub
lication Id mado before they reach the
Banking bonrd, ' and that the board has
nothing whatever to do with the publish-
. lug ot any oanK report.
"Mr. HartweD'a examinations are very
thorough," said Mr. Royse, "and his serv
ices as bank examiner have proved very
. satisfactory and reliable, and any crit
icism directed at him or the 3'ate Banking
board in tin lr actions connected w ith the
Chamberlain banjt failure can only be. In
my opinion, a result of a lack of a true
knowledge of the facta.
"My experience Tilth Vr. Hartwell and
his examinations," said Mr. Royse. "sat
isfy mo that he never hesitates to recom
mend prompt an.l decisive action when con
ditions warrant It, nor has the board ever
hcRitalcii u acting uou bis recommenda
tions, and I am sure that had Mr. Ksrt
well had any Iflea that the interests of the
depositors would have been best subserved
at the time of the examination of the bank
by closing it he would have been prompt
to make such a recommendation. Of course
Mr. Hartwell had no way of knowing (If
such was the case) that there were several
different notes Id the bank, all given for
one and the same obligation, or that notes
were being carried as assets of the bank
that bad been paid, or that were accom
modatton paper, and no consideration hav
ing passed therefor.
"The facts are," said Mr. Royse, "that
the bank was wrecked by Its cashier by
appropriating its cash and assets and sub
stituting In part therefor worthless paper,
prior to his departure and subsequent to
the Jast examination, which, under the cir
cumstances, could not hare been prevented
by the Banking board any more than a
burglary could have have been prevented
Host Par Husband's Doctor.
A wife must pay her husband's doctor's
bills, so decided the supreme court at Its
last sitting. The case in dispute was Leako
against Lucas, brought up lrom Dodge
county. The doctor had secured judgment
against the husband, but as be had nothing
he proceeded to try to get the amount of
the bill from the wife. The court held that
the husband while living with the wife
is a part of the famll and that medical
attention of which he was in need was a
An important point in attachment suits
Is laid down In the First National bank of
Greenwood against Van Doren. The court
"Where a writ of attachment issues for
the whole amount claimed In several causes
of action Included in the same petition,
and afterward, and before trial, some of
such causes of action are dismissed by the
plaintiff, a motion to dissolve the attach
ment, based on such dismissal, should be
The case of Sellna F. Brown against
Samuel Campbell, an appeal from Pawnee
county, will have to be tried ever again.
Campbell owned a farm that he trans
ferred to his son Walter ten months before
Mrs. Brown secured a judgment for JS86.37
sgalnst him. This transfer was attacked
on the ground that It was for the purpose
of avoiding collection ot this debt. Th
court holds with Mrs. Brown on this con
tention, but says that the head of a family
has a homestead right of 12,000 in a quarter
section, owned and occupied as a home
stead, that he cannot fraudulently alienate
As there is a mortgage on the Campbell
place, the case is remanded for the pur
pose of finding out the value of the equity.
It a surplus above the mortgage and the
$2,000 homestead right exists It can be
subjected to the claim.
Sulfa Are Prosecuted.
George W. Selver, who Is station agent
for the Union Pacific at Paplllion, may
rest In peace. Some years age he went
out buggy riding in North Bend, and the
buggy got smashed. The owners, George
and Walter Mlltonberger, sued him and
gamlsheed the Union Pacific In Dodge
county. Not only once, but three timea did
they sue Selver and be finally went into
court to enjoin them from keeping it up,
The supreme court saya that is right, that
the suits amounted to a persecution and
doubtless with the intent, as his employ
ers were each time garnlsheed, to ao annoy
them that they would Are Solver.
Henry H. Genau will have his coveted
opportunity to object to the probate of his
father's will in the. Saline county courts
lie filed an application for equitable re
lief, claiming that he bad been deceived
as to the time when objections might be
filed, but the court sustained a motion to
strike this application from the files. The
supreme court says this is not proper prac
tice, even though the motion might be
construed as a demurrer. Such applies
tlona are to be deemed suits in equity and
are governed by the general rules of plead
ing applicable to such suits la the district
Many years ago John M. Cole died in
Adams county, leaving a widow and three
children. Isaac Boyd was appointed ad
ministrator. When the estate was sold
Boyd feared it would not brlug the price
It was worth and bad a msn bid a top price
for It. He got It. When the last heir
became of age suit was brought against
him to recover on the ground that be had
misused his position to secure possession
of the land. The supreme court does not
uphold this contention. It ssys that more
than four years, anyway, have rlspsed
since the discovery on the part of the heirs
of such facts as would put a person ot
ordinary Intelligence and prudence on In
quiry, which. If pursued, would lead to
such discovery. Therefore the action Is
In closing a lengthy opinion filed In tin
Serllla Peter will case, dismissing the
petition of the son. Judge Holmes criticises
the heirs severely and concludes with this:
Well could the contestant offer to his
Maker the prayer of Agur:
Remove far from me vanity and lies;
(live me nnltner nnv.rtv nor rfrhea'
Veed me with food convenient for me
iet I be full and deny Thee;
Ana say, no is tne i.ora7
Or lest I be poor and steal and take the
name or my una in vain.
Mrs. Peter died last summer aged 87
years. She had been possessed of 240 acres
of lnnd. Eighty of this she bad so'.d to her
grandson, William E. Peter, for s nominal
sum. By her will he got forty seres more,
the 'remainder being divided between three
other children of her son, George. The lat
ter was cut out of the will. He objected,
claiming that bis mother was unduly In
fluenced by his son William Edward, and
that she was not of sufficient mental capa
city to make a will.
(iranti Telephone Franchise.
The city council tonight granted a fran
chise to the Western Union Independent
Telephone company to construct a system In
Lincoln. The franchise specifics that the
maximum rates charged by the company
shall be Z for business 'phones and $2 per
month for residence 'phones, full copper
wire, metallic circuit. No charge Is to be
made until 1,500 'phones have been placed.
After 2,600 'phones have been subscribed
the franchise grants the company the right
to make a 25-cent extra charge for every
additional COO 'phones. The company died
Its articles of incorporation with the sec
retary of state late this afternoon. Its
capital stock Is $1,000,000, and the Incor
porators are C. J. Bills, Judge Allen Field
and Frank H. Woods. The company Intends
to begin work as soon as Ita chart of the
city la approved by the city engineer and
expects to spend $300,000 In the city. Lin
coln Is the only city In the state In which
the company has a franchise to do business.
Is to love children, and no
homq can be completely
happy without them, yet the
J 1 1 1 1. i1
uiucui wiiuugu wmta me ex
pectant mother must pass usually is
so full of suffering, danger and fear
that she looks forward to the critical
hour with annrehensinn and drar1
Mother's friend, by its penetrating and soothing properties,
aiiays nausea, nervousness, ana all unpleasant teehngs, and
so prepares me system ior me
ordeal that she passes through
the event safely and with but
little suffering, as numbers
have testified and said, "it is
worth its weight in gold." $i.co per
bottle of druggists. Book containing
valuable information mailed free.
I ML BIUDf ILLD RLGLLAT0R CO., Atlanta, C.
Lively Times In Court.
FREMONT, Neb., March 9. (Special.)
There was quite a lively time In the dis
trict court this afternoon. The defendant
In the equity case of Keith versus Babka
made an application for a continuance,
which was strongly resisted by Keith's at
torneys. In the course of the argument,
which was to some extent of a personal
nature, the plaintiff thought some of the
statements made by defendant's attorney
rather reflected on his honesty and Insisted
oh having bis say. Judge Grlmlsoa and
Keith's attorney both told blm to sit down,
the judge speaking in a very emphatic
manner. Keith thought the granting of
the continuance was for the purpose of
worrying him and tried to say so, but
concluded to obey the court. He sat down.
then grabbed his hat and rushed out of
the court room, slamming the door. Later
he came back In a different frame of mind
and held a brief talk at the bench with the
judge. The case was continued to March 19.
Bearln Railway Surveys.
BEATRICE. Neb., March 9. (Special Tel
egram.) J. E. House, civil engineer, and a
number of assistants arrived in this city
tonight and the party will tomorrow begin
the survey of the Kansas City, Beatrice ft
Western railroad, which is to be built this
spring between Virginia and Beatrice. As
soon as this survey is completed Mr. House
txpects to begin the survey of the line
which will connect Beatrice and Grand
Badly Burned with Gasoline.
FREMONT, Neb.. March 9. (Special.)
Eunice Fox, who lives wan tne iamuy oi
Jesse Hibben, had her hands badly burned
Saturday afternoon. She was cleaning a
pair ot long wrist gloves ana iigntea a gas
atnva with the cloves on her hands
mtAn thev tnnk fire. One hand was so
badly burned that the glove had to be
cut off. taking much or tne sxin wun u
The other was not so badly injured.
Foot Crushed by Cars.
rtiMTBAL CITY. Neb.. March 9. (Spe
cisl.) A young son ot J. F. Huber, while
playing near the B. & M. tracks last night
had a foot cut on Dy tne cars. .
FORECAST 0FTHE WEATHER
Rata Will Be Common Lot of
TciRWTvrsTOTf. March 9. Forecast:
Vr.r Nebraska Rain In south, fair In
north portion Tuesday; Wednesday, rain.
..nMo in aoutheast portion Tuesday.
tiiinnu Missouri and Indiana Rain
Tuesday and Wednesday; fresh southwest
r Tnwa Rain and colder Tuesday;
Wednesday rain In east, fair in western
For Kansas Rain and cooler Tuesday
OFFICII OF THE WEATHER CUREAL.
n . . .... . . . V. 1. rkffinl.l VA..n.4 rt f m
U 11 A I1A, ffiHILII 9. , " " ' ' " 1 w. - -
perature and ueolpltatlon compared with
the corresponding day of the last three
. . ...... r i i K i
Maximum wmpfiiu' ... '" v
Minimum temperature ... 3. 4 . 3
Mean temperature 4H ; 33 41
precipitation T .! .10 .01
Record of temperature und precipitation
at Omaha for this day and sines March 1,
Normal temperature 34
Excexs for the day 15
Total excus since March il
Normal precipitation 04 lrch
Deficiency for the day 04 Incii
Total rainfall since March 1 Inch
Dellctency for cor. period, lMi2 inch
Deficiency for cor. period, lil 2 inch
Heiiorts Irons talls at T P. M.
CANAL TREATY REPORTED
Senate Committee Diipoesi of 0ns Protocol
and Will Disouw Other Tomorrow.
ELKINS' LAW REACHES SUPREME COURT
CAUGHT BY THB GRIP.
RBLBASBD BY PB-RU-NA
CONDITION OF THB
North Platte, clear
Salt I.ka City, nowlng..
Rapid City, clear
Huron, cloud v
U llltslon, clear
St. Ixjuls, cloudy
Bt. Paul, cloudy
Kaniuut City, cloudy
Tldvre, partly cloudy
671 H T
8 41 .01
42 5! .0)
til 4l T
24' 38' .13
3 bil .0)
HI 4Hi All
M Iti, .(JO
SH i T
621 W .0)
oi 4" T
4i 4HI .0)
6"t 661 T
86! St .0)
K' 36: .0)
11 S4 .
l 70i T
T taolcates trace of precipitation.
L A. WELSH.
Local forecast Official
Tesas Cattlemen Sent to tiet Case Re
opened Inrolvlnst Bwltehlna; and
on Live Stork.
WASHINGTON, March 9. The senate
committee on foreign relations Joday agreed
to favorably report the Colombian canal
treaty to the senate:
No sctlon was taken on the Cuban or
other reciprocity treaties. The Colombian
treaty was reported as In the former ses
sion, without amendment.
When the sentte went Into executlva
session Senstor Cullom reported the treaty
and It was read at length, as the rules of
the senate require. Under the rules an
objection carried the treaty over for one
day before it could fbe considered.
Senator Morgan objected to Its consid
eration today. He stated that he desired
to have the Spanish copy of the treaty
so aa to compare It with the English text.
It Is expected that a draft in Spanish will
be sent to the senate by the State de
Members of the committee on foreign
relations express the opinion that there
will not be any great delay In the ratifica
tion of the treaty. In the committee meet
ing today Senator Clark of Montana, who
succeeds Senator Bailey as a member, was
During the session of the committee
Senator Morgan offered to consent to a
vote on the cenal treaty on Saturday, pro
viding the senate would allow him to print
such remarks as he wanted in the Con
gressional Record, or as a public docu
ment. Members of the committee later discussed
the proposition with other senators and
the consensus of opinion seemed to be
against granting this permission. Soma
of the remarks heretofore made by Senator
Morgan reflected rather severely on the
Colombian government, and especially on
the president of Colombia, and senators
think it would be inadvisable to give offi
cial sanction to such utterances. It also
Is feared that the Colombian government
might take offense and fall to ratify the
The committee will take up the Cuban
treaty on Wednesday. Quite a uumber ot
democratic senators are opposed to it, and
while they say they have no desire to
prevent a vote, they intend briefly to speak.
The republicans count on three or four
more votes than the necessary two-thirds
majority to ratify It. There Is a proba
bility of some discussion of the constitu
tional rights of the senate to make s
treaty affecting the revenues of the gov
ernment without concurrence of the house
Some opponents ot the treaty have said
that they think ' It is such an Important
question that It might be delayed until the
regular session of congress. Others have
suggested that there should be an amend
ment providing that the treaty should not
become operative until its provisions have
been approved by the house.
Some members of the committee think
that this much disputed question ought to
go to the supreme court and be settled
there. It is the present intention of the
committee to press the treaty to a vote as
seon as the Colombian protocol Is out ot
Loomls Acts for Hay.
Assistant 8ecretaryof State Loomls has
returned to Washington, and for the first
time since his appointment Js acting as
secretary ot stste.
Watch for Conselenee Fund.
The secretary of the treasury has re
ceived a unique conscience contribution in
the shape of a watch with a gold or gold
tailed case. The watch came in a package,
postmarked Pittsfield, . Maes. The sender
says In an accompanying letter:
Such as I have I give unto you for the
conscience fund. The money I gave for
the watch la more than 1 conalder I owe
the government. i
Elk Inn' Law Reaches Court.
The United States supreme oourt today
rendered Its first opinion In an Interstate
commerce case in which the Elkins act,
passed at the last session of congress, was
Involved. The case was that of the Mis
souri Pacific Railroad company versus the
United States, Involving a question of dis
crimination on the part of the railroad as
between places. It was brought at the
Instance ot the Interstate Commerce com
mission. The railroad filed a demurrer challenging
the regularity ot the proceedings, but the
circuit jourt and court ot appeals decided
the caae in favor of the government. These
decisions were reversed by today's opinion,
which wss delivered by Justice White. He
said that by the terms of the old law,
under which the case wss tried, the pro
ceeding would not have been regular, but
that under the Elkins law It would be. The
court, therefore, reversed and sent the case
back for a new trial under the Elkins set.
The bill originally waa filed In the civ
cult court tor the district of .Tansas in
1893, at the request of the Interstate Cdm
merce commission. The case was brought
in the interest of Wichita, Kan., the al
legation being that higher charges were
made for carrying freight over tbe Mis
souri Pacific from St. Louis to Wichita
than for carrying It over the same line
from St. Louts, to Omaha.
Cattlemen Seek to Reopen Caae.
The Cattle Raisers' Association of Texas
and the Chicago Live Stock exchange have
applied to the Interstate Commerce com
mission to reopen the case against the
Fort Worth ft Denver City railroad, involv.
Ing through rates on live stork to the Union
stock yards at Chicago.
The petition refers to the commission's
decision that sny charge above $1 per car
load for terminal or switching services Is
unlawful snd ssks. not only tbe discon
tinuance of terminal charges above this
sum, but the abolition of discriminating
through ratea on live stock.
Tbe commission has notified the various
railroada Interested to make answer within
the prescribed period of twenty days.
Ralls to Join Continent.
Secretary Hay, having been authorized
by the Pan-American congress to appoint
a special representative to carry out the
recommendation that the United States
tske the Initiative in developing Inter
continental railway plans, has sppolnted
Charles M. Hepeer.
It Is said considerable progress haa al
ready been made toward closing up the
gap in the intercontinental route, and in
many cases surveys mads by the engi
neering commission a few years ago are
Further, it Is said, tbe amount of rail
way construction under way In South Amer
ican countries Is not generally understood
in the United Slates and the varloua gov
ernments are anxious to show what la be
ing done and what encouragement will bi
given tu the Investment of capital for this
purpose. They also want the development
of commerce which la following railway
oonatruction made known.
The president today sent tht following
nominations to the senate:
Assistant surgeon la navy, Clarence T.
Congressman Geo. II. White's Case,
A Noted Sculptress Cured.
i mmk mm s
m m.'wiv. HUi ii ''ii.-i;oifrK if lvWn,P-Ki'"J M
I "n2?'(lr!- -eiiier ' I "
Grip as epi
TTT TT 1 7 X ITTT TT TIT I xTTTTTTTTT I T I T 1 1 T I TTTT
LA GRIPPE Is epidemic catarrh. It
spares no class or nationality. The
cultured and the Ignorant, the aris
tocrat and tbe pauper, the masses and the
ciasses are alike subject . to la grippe.
None are exempt all are liable.
Have you the grip? Or, rather, has the
grip got you? Grip Is well named. The
original French term, la grippe, has been
shortened by the busy American to read
"grip." Without intending to do so a new
word has been coined that exactly describes
Ihe case. As if some hideous giant with
awful GRIP had clutched us In Us falal
clasp. Men, women and children, whole
towns snd cities, are caught In the baneful
grip of a terrible monster.
l'r-rn-na for Grip.
Mrs. Theophlle Schmltt, wife of the ex
secretary of the German consulate, writes
the following letter from 3417 Wabash
avenue, Chicago, 111.:
"I Buffered this winter with a severe at
tack of la grippe. After using three hot
ties of Pcruna I found the grip had disap
peared." Mrs. T. Schmltt.
Mrs. Celeste Covell writes from 21!) N.
venue, Aurora, III.:
"Only those who have suffered with I.i
grippe nd been cured can appreciate bow
grateful I feel that suth splendid medi
cine as Peruna has been placed nt the doo
of every suffering person." Mrs. C. Covell.
Xotril SonlHrenn Cured of tirln.
Mrs. M. C. Cooper of the Royal Academy
of Arts of London. England, now residing
at Washington, I). C, Is ono of the. great
est living sculptors aud pointers of th"
world. She says:
"I take pleasure In recommending re
runs for catarrh and la grippe. I hnv-'
suffered for months and after the use of
one bottle of Peruna I am entirely well."
Mrs. M. C. Cooper.
D. L. Wallace, a chatter member of ins
International Barbers' union, writes from
15 Western avenue, MlnnenpollsMinn.:
"Following a severe attack of la grippe,
I necmed to effected bodiy all over.
"One of my customers who was greatly
helped by Peruna advised me to try It, and
I procured a bottle tho ssme dy. Now
my head is cletr, my nerves ere Mcndy, I
enjoy food and rest well. Peruna hns
been worth a dollar a dose to mo." D. L.
Lieutenant Clarice Hunt of )he Salt I.aki
City barracks of the Salvation Army writes
from Ofcdcn, Utah:
"Two months ago I was suffering with so
severe a cold that I could hardly tprak.
"Our captain sdvlsed me to try Peruna
nd procured bottle for me, and truly It
worked winders. Within two weeks I was
entirely well." CUrlce Hunt.
nnarrcsaman V htte's Letter.
Tarboro, N. C.
Gentlemen: I am mere than satis
fied with Feruna and lind it to be an
excellent remedy for the grip and ca
tarrh' i have used It In my family and
they all oln me In recommending it as
an excellent remedy." George tl.
White. Member of Congress.
Mrs. T. W. Collins, treasurer Independent
Order of Good Templars, of Everett, Wnsh.,
"Afro hivlnv aeverA at'ack of la erlDPe
I continued In a feeble condition evn after
the doctors called me rured. My blood
seemed poisoned. reruns cured me."
Mrs. T. W. Collins.
If you do not derive prompt and satisfac
tory results from tbe use of Peruna, wrlto
at once to Dr. Hartman, giving a full state
ment of your case, and he will be ple.sed to
give you his valuable advice gratis.
Address Dr. Hartman. president of Tho
Hartman Sanitarium, Columbus, Ohio.
Ely of Pennsylvania; receiver of public
moneys, David L. Geyer, Roswcll, N. M.
Postmasters: Nebraska C. X. Olsen,
Newman Grove; Clarence E. Stlne, Superior;'
Frederick J. Etter, South Omaha.
Kansas David J. Keier, national military
South Dakota Boyd Wales, Howard.
Mall Rules Modified.
By mutual agreement between the United
States and Mexico unsealed packages which
contain, In sealed receptacles articles
which cannot be safely transmitted un
sealed will be admitted to the malls be
tween the tun countries with certain
minor restrictions as to covering.
Cattle Disease Spread.
The Deportment of Agriculture has Issued
sn order quarantining the state of New
Hampshire because of the presence of te
foot and mouth disease.
It is said one lot ot cattle has been found
NEW SENATORS TAKE OATH
Kean of Xevr Jersey to Preside In the
Absence of President
WASHINGTON, March 9. When the sen
ate met today a letter was read from
President Pro Tem Frye appointing Mr.
Kean (N. J.) as presiding officer during
his absence. The oath of office was ad
ministered to James P. Clarke (Ark.), W.
J. Stone (Mo.) abd Senator Gklllnger
(N. H ).
Mr. Stone was escorted to the desk by
Mr. Cockrell and Mr. Gallinger and Mr.
Clarko walked to the desk unaccompanied.
There being no legislative business to
transact, the senate, at 12:05, on motion of
Mr. Cullom (111.), went into executive session.
At 1:15 the senate adjourned until tomor
"SJ fc-J 111
When Going on
safety and pleasuro are as-
u-ed by taking In your grip a
ESTABLISHED 1 847
Bottled in Bond
Pjtre and wholesome product guaranteed
ny U. S. government as free from adulter
ation. TOR SALE EVERYWHERE.
An Office With a Vault I
DISEASE IN NEW HAMPSHIRE
Department of Aarlenltnre Issues
Orders Quarantining; the
WASHINGTON, March 9 The Depart-
ment of Agriculture has issued an order
quarantining the state of New Hampshire
because ot the presence of the foot and
It is said one lot ot cattle baa been
"I have "been troubled with my stomach
for tbe past four years," says D. L.
Beach of Clover Nook Farm, Greenfield,
Mass. ""A few days ago I was Induced
to buy a box of Chamberlain's Stomach
and Liver Tablets. I have taken part ot
them and feel a great deal better." If you
have any trouble with your stomach try a
box of these Tablets. You are certain to
be pleased with the result. Price 25 cents.
Hrakemsn Kills a Tramp,
OGDEN, Utah, March t.C. A. Malan.
a Southern Pacific lirakeman shot and
fatally wounded Patrick Costello at Mat
Inn todav. CoBtello was one of twentv-rtva
hohoes who had been ejected from a freight
and tie Degan snooting at tne train crew.
Maian returned the tire.
We can show you aa office right next to tbe
elevator the most desirable location in the
building. Tbe room is 14x18, and 'also has a
large burglar proof vault. Everyone says that
our Janitor and elevator service is the best in
to rn. It is also a big advantage to you to be
able to tell people your address, because the bast
known building in Omaha is
The Bee Building.
C. PETERS & CO.
' -,.,-, - - ',--
i O " r U -s sn
B - I
I - i
in AMF.RIfilM ....vk
nf AMERICAN rJVJi
1 1 urvArUI
fOft AMERICAN LOVERM
i"r I Abwlute Purity
and Delightful Flavor are
I i ......
This Whiskey pos-l
kiki s Savor that has 1
won lor it the prsise '
of coonoiMurs sud s ,
purity that causes phy
sicians to ttcomniendj
it. II is perfectly aged I
snd beadsch or soul
lomach never follows
ita Ufcc. For sal St ,
the leading cafes, drug i
stores aod bars.
tilRSCH & CO.
Wholesale Liquor Dealers,
KANSAS CITY, MO.
Treats all forms of
17 Years Experience,
17 Years In Omaha.
Hts remarkable sue-
equaled aiu! evci ilay bring many Hatter.
Ing reports of the good he Is doing, or thj
rener ne nas given.
And all Blood Poisons. NO "BREAKING
OUT on the skin or face and ail external
signs of the dlsrane disappear at onus.
EL000 DISEASE Erxz,x?A:
UiOinnnCI C-' u grsnteed l
I AnluUutLLi'KSH tha.n a iyn. .
OVER 30,000 Sir debility, 1. si of
vitality, unnatural discharges. Stricture,
Gleet, Kidney and BLidder Iiseasea. Hy
drocele. (JLICK CURES-LOW CHARGES.
Treatment by niall. P. O. Box 76& Offiei
over 2U B. 14th street, between Farusm and
Iougiaa streets, OMAHA, HEO.
Hot Springs Trea tttcntfer
TWENTIETH CENTURY FARMER
Hakes Most I'sefal Present.
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